The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on October 29, 1916 · Page 16
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 16

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Sunday, October 29, 1916
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THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, SUNDAY .MORNING, OCTOBER 29, 1916 PENN CRUMBLES BEFORE PITT'S VICIOUS ATTACK AND LOSES BY 20 TO 0 AGAINST SUPERIOR OFFENSE AND DEFENSE " PENN WAS HELPLESS PENN AND PITT PLAYERS WHO CLASHED IN ONE-SIDED BATTLE ON FORBES FIELD r- "S I Red and Blue Made Plucky But Futile Fight to Hold Off Powerful Pittsburgh Team, Which Won Rather Easily Before Record Crowd De Harf Hero 4 , 7 - From The Sporting Editor of the Inquirer PITTSBURGH, Pa., Oct.- 28. Pennsylvania's hopeful football team was outclassed, crumpled and beaten by the f ore of 2i to U tli is afternoon on Forbes Field by the gridiron warriors of the University of Pittsburgh. To tel of the rout of the resplendent Jted and Blue team it is only necessary to say that the Pitt husky battlers scored a goal from the field in the lirst period of the game and another in the second, the quarter in which they added a touchdown. In the third period even .the mighty Smoky City men c.ouM not eeore, in which the fiercest of the riahthig was done, but in the fourth and last period the Blue and Gold clan .forced the ball once more over Tenn's j:oal line and brought their score up to 2') points. nd when the Pitt score topped Penn's by 12 Tointe the Pittsburgh .supporters v. ere enriched by several thousand dollars. , ' Against that onslaught the Pennsylvania team was helpless. Penn never had a chance to win, and even their hopes of scoring were decidedly doubtful from the moment that James Dellart, of Bey-noldsville. ran Matthews' kick-off back to the 47-yard line. Pittsburch put in the first punch and continued to punch from that time until the final whistle l;ew. The Pennsylvania attack withered a way before the overwhelming strength of the Pittsburgh defense. Pennsylvania could do little or nothing with tlie ball and therefore had possession of it only, a few minutes of the game. In punting Berry did well, even thonsh greatly hurried in his kicks. But even the distance he gained was more than offset by the great running back of the ball by Dellart, Hastings or another man who happened to catch it. When Berry was disabled in the third period Quigley did the punting and his efforts were so very mediocre that Penn was additionally handicapped. , ' Pitt Made Everything Count Besides outplay in? Penn from top- to toe the overpowering rush of the Pitt team was able to turn every Penn blun- Perm-Pitt Line Up Pittsburgh, 30 Positions Penn, 0 Carlson, .. lft end .. Urqubart Tbornhlll ... Left tackle ... Mathews, (Captain) Peck (Capt.) .-. Centre L. Wray sle .. Ri&ht fruard .. Estervaagr Seldel Kifjht tackle Little Her-on Right end Miller Morrow Quarter-back Lisht Hastings Left half-back Derr DeHart .. Right half-back ..Williams McLaren Full-back Berry Ri feree Maxwell, Swarthmore: umpire Moffet, Princeton; bead linesman Merrtman, Geneva. Time of periods 15 minutes each. Pir.tsbnrgb scoring: touchdowns DeHart, Hastings; goals from touchdown, Hastings, 2; field goals, Hastings, 2. Substitutions: Pittsburgh Miller for Monow; Morrow for Miller; Stahlmau for Morrow; McNulty for DeHart; De-Hart for McXulty; Meadows for De-Hart; Oougler for Hastings; Stahl for Thornhill; Hilty for Seldel; Kendrlck for i'eck. Pennsylvania Bell for Light; Bryant for Bell; Quigley for Berry; Crane for I rqubart; Young for Miller; Wirk-man for Mathews; A. Wray for L. Wray. di'r to. their own account. It might be said that the flying interference of the J 'it t atlack swept the Quakers off their feet It did between the 2J-yard line and Pitt had little cause to force their way much further into Penn's territory. Hastings kicked his first goal from placement from the 23-yard line after a splendidly but luckily executed forward pass had taken the ball to 1'enn's 25-yard lipe. His 'second goal irom the field, also from placement, was made from the 22-yard line after a long forward pass had carried the ball well into Perm's domain.' Between these goals from the field Pitt scored a touchdown made possible by iSeis' blocking one of Berry's punts, the only one lie blocked, and Carlson recovering the ball on Penn's 3-yard line. The fotirth and last score was directly due to another Penn mistake. After Perm had. seaured the ball on the 20 yard line because McLaren had made a forward Vfiss over the goal line in the la."t period of the gams Quigley resorted to tTTe doubtful expedient ot trying a forward vass while close to home. The result was Sutherland caught the ' ball and had it for Pitt on the 22-yard line. Penn withstood the line .attack that fallowed, but was nnab'e to fight against the forward pass attack' that carried the ball atrain over the coal line. So. Pitts burgh was always all-powerful, always on the ball and ever efficient, to profit by the slichtpst slir of her enemy. Penn's only chance to count was at the start ot the third penoo wnen uuigiey blew a enal from the field from the 34- yard line. rerr, one of the Penn heroes ot the game, partly blocked a punt Dy lfastines. snvinz the ball to Penn on Pitt's 2i-vard line. Neither Quigley nor Light could make any impression through the line or in skirting the ends, those j. lays like all previous ones were smothered by the onrush of the Gold and Blue line. Light then tried a forward pass that grounded and Quigley was signaled to try one of his famous kicks, one of the kind he accomplished in the game last week against the Penn State team. Today he failed. - But Penn went down fighting hard, fighting to the last ditch, but fifthting all the same against hopeless odtta and for a cause that became hopeless from almost the start of the game. In the last few minutes of the game a series of forward passes opened up by Quigley carried the ball from Penn's 25-yard line, where Henning secured it on McLaren's fumble to Pittsburgh's 45-yard mark before the whistle blew. Big Crowd Witnessed G a me lius was nttsDurgn s Dig lootDaii game ot the year and it was also Pittsburgh s biggest football crowd. More than 30.-(KM graced the stands of the big ball park which had been added to by several temporary stands. Even standing room vm at a premium. The Pitt supporters turned out to the last man, woman and child and there was also there a most encouraging number of Penn followers. The 700 students who took the trip from Philadelphia were helped out splendidly and loyally by the Penn Alumni in the giving of the cheers and the singing of the songs. The Penn band was on hand and the old grads showed that they had not forgotten their merry college days. Despite the defeat, the terrible beating administered to the fighters for the Bed and Blue, these Penn men sang and cheered just as bravely . as the players fought on the field before them. This is the first time that the Pennsvl-vnnia football team has invaded the Pittsburgher's district since 1908, when Curnegie Tech was played on a . field v hieh i3 now the site of Forbes Field, the scene" of , today's struggle. The trip v ill long be remembered. Never was a reception more gracious and never was a defeat more soundly administered. 1'enn was made much' of before the game. 1 he whole citv was turned over to them. In every way they were made to feel perfectly at home, but once the tight wag on there was no mercy shown. ISTo miarters were asked and none were given. Despite the fierceness of the strife -the game was cleanly played. Only one serious infraction of the rules came to the attention-of the officials. -In the third period, when both sides were fight ing like madmen, when the face of-Rob ert I'eck, captain and centre rush; of the home team, was badly cut., up. . lieinie Miller was rtjed off the field.. ' . Pittsburgh at the time, had the..,ball-on Penn's 33-yard line, and-under the rules Penn was penalized half the distance to the goal.' Fortunately that. onslaught by Miller did not .-prove.' direct Iv costly to Penn. fori in attack this Pitt man threw the ball over '- the ..goal line and the ball changed .hands.,. Once again the weather man was kind to the football frolicker.. The morning broke dull and gray and the city lived up to its reputation of being smoky. When the crowd that arrived from Philadelphia' crawled out of, the sleepers which they were able to occupy an hour overtime because the train was late nothing but Fmoke and fog greeted thtm. Along towards noun the sun made its appearance n:d long before tine game time it was as line and fair as could be wished. There was enough chill in the air to make warm wraps comfortable and to put life and iirto the plavetx. S-jv-'liow or other ' it appeared that luck y as against Penn from , the start. apiam iuamews ianea to call the turn of the coin and then was so badly battered that he had to give way to Workman i i the second period of the gajne. By lading to win the toss Penn was forced to kick off at the start and deliver the ball into the possession of the enemy. But such little things as these did net in any way influence the result of the game. As is usual the breaks or tortuni s of the game favored the better and stronger team. Pennsylvania admitted her despair when at the start of the second period of the game she kicked oft instead of allowing that to be done by Pit sburgh. The game was called for 3 o'clock, which is looked upon as a late hour for a foot -jail contest, but the teams lost no tim : and the fight began promptly on time, ('aptain Mathews booted the ball from the tee and flashing and, fleet footed IieHart, who was a great embarrassment to the Penn tacklers all afternoon, caught the ball on the fifteen-yard 1 ne and ran back to the fnrtv. seven I efore Berry brought him down. It oniy required a tew plays to demonstrate very forcibly that Old Penn was up ajrsmst the fight of her life. That punch that Dellart nut over in thp fii-st play h irt some and gave to Pittsburgh a confidence of which she was not in very g-eat need. Morrow on the next play tvmed Penn's right end for fifteen yards, Berry again doing the tackling as the interference for the runner had cleared the held .of the Penn forwards. The ball was then on Penn'n thirtv. seven-y ird line, but further danger to the Penn goal was averted by Urquhart recover ng the ball on McLaren's fumble in 'ntting the centre of the line. Penn then made her first attack, and it was a dismal failure. Berrv was Kent. crashin; into the line only to be held tor no ain and at the same time draw ing a 1 tteen-yard penalty. Berry striv-ed to nake up that loss in an end run, which Beck blocked effectively. Penn without gaining a yard of ground, was iorrea to punt. Jtast work bv the ends held Bastings on Pitt's forty-two-yard line. Like Penn, Pitt was also penalized and forced to kick. Berry was held on his nineteen-yard line by Carlson, so Penn lost considerable in the exchange. AgaiD Penn took up the attack and was mere successful. Light carried the ball, arnind Pitt's left for nine yards and Berry, going through the opposite side of the line, made a first down on the 30-yard line. But that was all, for on the fourth down, -with seven yards to gain, Berry fumbled and Penn was forced to kick. The kick sent the ball to Pitt's 35-yard line but another brilliant run back placed Pitt with the ball in Peni's territory. It was the 47-yard liie. When Pitt was penalized, fifteen yards on the fourth down, it looked as if Penn would get the ball again, b ut a forward pass fooled so much that wl en Dellart fumbled the ball, after, cat hing it from Hastings, Herron recover d it on the 25-yard line. Pitt was then within striking distance of the goal but found progress through the Penn Lne a harder job than they expected. McLaren couldn't gain and De Hart was thrown for a loss by Williams. In end running DeHart was more successful and his effort around Penn's right w ing resulted in a first down on the 15-yard line. However, try as they would the Pitt backs could -not get past the Pern defenders and as a last resort a goal from placement on the 23-yard line wan tried by Hastings. As his et forts nere successful the score stood: Pitt, 3; Penn, O. . Ssis Was Trouble Maker I" I" ? 7, - J - s U 4"i V'- JJ NT' 4 ? rf 1U I ii tejt?1 -tt S&-- 'J 4 4 ) I 5 vs 7 . - - v v.- r- CAPT. MATHEWS, OF PENN MORROW, PITTSBURGH YALE SMOTHERS HER CONQUERORS OF 1915 By Superior Football Bulldogs Tear Wash- ington and Jefferson Apart Getting Ample Revenge for Former Defeats L Special to The Inquirer. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 28. Yale's powerful football team ran away with Washington and Jefferson this afternoon in the presence of a big crowd, the score being 36 to 14. The visitors had high hopes of making it three straight wins over the Elis, but soon after the game opened it was evident that the Blue team was superior in every department to the teams of the past two years and. which Washington and Jefferson succeeded in beating handily; Yale played fine football in the first two periods and when the first half ended the Elia had SO points to W. and J.'s 7. The scores in the first two periods wire made on four touchdowns and a field goal by Harry Legore from the 38-yard line. Washington and Jefferson made her two touchdowns directly as the result of the forward passing game which the visitors employed almost every time they had the ball. The visitors tried fifty-three passes in all; twenty -five of these were successful. A total of 274 yards was gained by this style of play. Yale tried six forward gasses and waa successful in' five, gaining o3 yards. McCreight was the star of the visiting team and he did all the pass-in!:. A fine end run of 25 yards by Carey, who started the game in Eingham's place, brought Yale's first score and a few moments later Smith was shoved over after a steady attack by the Yale backs landed the ball a foot from the goal line. Smith. then ripped off a 50- yard run after he caught a punt, the run being the star play of the game. Legore, in a fine run through the centre of the line, scored the next touchdown, and just before the game ended Neville was given a chance to add to bale's total after two forward passes brought the ball to the W. and J. 5-yard lint. W. and J.'s first score came after four beautiful passes from McCreight to Ru-bel and McCreight to. Tressel. The big full back took over on a plunge through centre. A 15-yard penalty cost Yale one other score in the final period, the ball being placed a foot away from the line. Craw-tord was shoved over. Yale. Positions. W. and J. Oatos Left end ; Wbitehill Taft Left tackle Heurr Black Left jraard Wimberley Hutchinson Centre Guy Gait Right guard Drew Baldrldpe ltight tackle Carroll Comerford Kigut end Tressel Smith Quarter-hack Stobba Carey Ieft half hack Kuble Legore Eight half-back Nuss Jacques Full-back McCreight Score br periods: Tale 7 23 0 636 W. and J O 7 0 714 Touchdowns Smith. 2: Carey. Legore. Ne-Tille. McCreight. Crawford. Goals from touchdowns Comerford. 3; McCreight. 2. Goal from field Legore. Substitutions: Yale Moseley for Gates, Church for Comerford. Neville for Le-Kore. Lynch for Church, Larocbe for Smith. Fox for Baldrldge. Coxe for Taft. Graham for Black. Washington and Jefferson Wickerbam for Stobbs. Ntobbs for Kuble. Loucfcs for Carroll. Fain for Nuss. Nuss for Fain. Bixler for Huble, Lally for Stohbs. Straw for Drew, Crawfo&i for Nuss. Referee Fred Murphv. of Brown t'm-pire "Tom" Thorp, of Columbia. Field Jude .1. A. Evans, of Williams. Linesman M J Thompson. Georgetown. Time 12 -minute quarters. HET.RON, PITTSBURGH DERR, PENN Upper, Left to Righ HASTINGS AND PECK, OF PITTSBURGH, AND BERRY, OF PENN. Lower, Left to Right DE HART, OF PITTSBURGH; LIGHT AND QUIGLEY, OF PENN MICHIGAN GRIT TOO MUCH FOR SYRACUSE Orange Ends First Half With 13 Point Lead, But in the Final Quarter Wolverines Sew Up Game With 14 TOOK TOUHH TO SE LAFAYETTE It n'is iust at the close of the first period lhat Seis, a bad troubte-maker for I'enn all afternoon, broke through, Blocked Keny's punt and Carlson recovered the ball on .Penn's three-yard line out of bounds. Two i limited later the fisrht was resum ed'at t ie opposite end of the field. It is a tnr ute to I'enn 8 cameness and heht- ing qua itiea that i1 took four grand masses agair st the centre of the line tosecure the to'ichdown. DeHart ' njakinar the score. 1 Lastinga kicked the goal and the count v as 10 to O. From then until the end, of the first half "dI v continued with wavennz for tunes. 1 ut always in favor of the home team.- On one occasion, when Pittsburgh was on the fourth down with bLx yards still to stain because Wray had thrown Halting! for a loss of four yards. Hastings tried fcf a field goal from midtield. He failed. By B -rry's fumbling 'on the. first play ef SfttriTT frrtm K& tn-nn v-x-Qrii lino Venn lost thre yards. Berry had to punt and Dellart ' running the ball . back to mid- held put 1 ltt again m'tne hunt. IS Tor ward'' 'pass-. Hastings to Carlson. that ne ted 1 yards made the punting ery go 3d. It was a very pretty play Carlson succeeded in jumping through the line and waa completely covered. He v as fin. Uy caught by Williams. The line plays w-ne not great ground gainers, but a penal y against Penn gave Pitt a first down ot the 22-yard -line. After -two plays- 1 tastinn booted his -second goal irony, ti e . heia, .this time trom the . Z- vard'lire" - -; . Derr made the next kick-off. The ball went to the goal line, but that man De Hart riieed back to the 30-yard mark A la-yi rd penalty caused Pitt to Kiel; and it vas I'enn s ball on her 45-yard line. Penn then tried forward passes. Two of them went through the first one Merry tj Williams, advanced to Pitt i 48-yard line, and the second, Berry to .Light, aided 4: yards. Berry then tried Features in Game - Pitt Won From Penn First downs, Fltt. 13; Penn. 5. Ground grained from scrimmage Pitt, 240 yards; Penn, 48 yards. Successful forward passes Pitt, 8 1 Penn. Ground rained by forward passes-Pitt, 50 yards; Penn, 66 yards Fumbles Pitt, 7; Penn, 8. Number pants Pitt, 7 ; Penn, 8. ATerage distance of punts Pitt, 38 yards; Penn, 40 yards. Distance gained from running- back kick-offs Pitt, 135 yards; Penn, 0.. Ground trained by Intercepted forward passes Pitt, 27 yards; Penn. 0. liontrest end runs DeHart, (Pitt), 35 yards. Penalties Pitt, 70 yards; Penn, 89 yards. to protect those who had placed their money at even that Pitt would score twelve more points than would Penn. At hrst the betting was on the result of the game, with Pittsburgh the favorite at oaaa varying trom 4 to 2 to 2 to. 1. When the host of Pennsvlvanians arrived this morninz that style of bets became obsolete, the Pittsburghers were anx-ous to back their teams. The 12-point bet was then devised to tempt, money from the pockets of the-.Pennsylvanians. The Penn men were not willing to take too much ot the short end on the result. but they bit like rats on . the 12-point proposition. They argued the chances were Jfenn would not win. hut everv man-Jack of them were sure Pitt would not top Penn s total by twelve points. inere are a lot or emntv or much-do. pleted nocketbooks beinz carried harlr tn Uld Prnlly by the tions of Old Penn. a long baseball pass, which Morrow broke up, and when Peck caught the ball on the next pass he raced 22 yards to Penn b 3b' before the Red and Blue cohorts were able to ston him. By means of short, end runs and line bucks Pitt se cured a first down .on Penns 25-yard line. Onlv a minntA or two rpmainpd tn play, so Hastings tried A place kick from the 2o-yard line and just.missed the goal Penn Braced In Third Period The third period of the game was featured by the fierce battling all along the line and the number ,of reinforcements sent into the game. At one stage Pitt went marching down the field for 8- yards and reached well within the 20-yard line by securing three first downs in succession. Hastings seemed to have lost his aim tor a try from the 19-yard line for a place kick failed. Another time Pitt reached Penn's 25-yard line, where Wirkman took the ball from them on a fumble. There was no doubt but that Pitt was losing some of her punch, the new men not filling the bill as well as the first-string fellows. Quigley making a hurried punt, sent the ball onlv to Pinn's 41- yard line. Pitt tried to hammer their way through, but Penn took the ball from them on downs on the 32-yard line. At another time Hastings tried a place kick irom tne o-yaro line. ihe pass was a wild one and fenn again got the ball on downs. But in both instances Penn could do little 'or nothing, even af ter she got the ball. Quigley tried two long forward passes, one grounded and the other was caught by Hastings on Pitt's 12-yard line, where Light nailed him. Hastings had beaten Light to the ball. In the fourth period Penn got in bad when McLaren caught the ball on Quig- ley's pass on Perm's 42-yard line. Af ter Pitt had fought her way to the 33- .vard line Penn suffered that heavy pen alty Dy .Miners misconuuci. in irymg to score McLaren threw the ball over the goal line, With forward-passing as the only hope of advancing. Penn clune to it. Startina on the twenty-yard line, Quigley tried a passi and Motherland caught the ball on the 22 -yard line. The 18-yard line was reached before Hastings "fumbled, but as the ball was recovered by Thornhill. Pitt won on the second down and eight yards to gain. Hastings lost a yard, but Morrow, on a forward pass, made up that loss several times over, and on the next play DeHart caugbt the ball and ran eicht vards for a touchdown. After Hast ings kicked the goal the score stood 20 to 0. FOOTBALL RESULTS Pittsburgh,. 20; Penn, 0. Harvard, 23; Cornell, 0. Princeton, 7; Dartmouth, 3. Yale, 36; W. and J., 14. Swarthmore, 13; Ursinus, 3. Michigan.. 14; Syracuse, 13. Penn State, 48; Gettysburg, 2. Army, 69; yillanova, 7. Lehigh, 27; Catholic University, 7., Dickinson, 13; F. and Mv 7. Lafayette, 27; Lebanon Valley 14. Navy, 27; Georgia, 3. Georgetown, 80; Albright, 0. Bowdoin, 13; Bates, 3. Illinois. 14- Purdue, 7. Colgate, 27; Springfield, 14. Yale Fresh, 10; Penn Fresh, O. Hill School, 13; Tome Institute, 0. Case, 27; Wooster, 0. Notre Dame, 60: Wabash, 0. Rhode Island, 13; Connecticut, 6. Vermont, 13; New Hampshire, 9. Columbia, O; Williams, 0. Phillips Exeter, 39; Princeton Fresh, 0, Weslyan, 10; Amherst, 7. Allegheny, 6; Grove City, fi. New York University, 13; Union, 0. Delaware, 5; Stevens, 0. , Washinirton, 13; Johns Hopkins, 0. Wisconsin, 30; Chicago, 7. Northwestern, 40; Drake, 6. Geneva, 7: Buffalo, 0. Boston College, 21; Trinity, 7. Brown, 21; Rutgers, .3. - Colby, 0; Maine, 0. Muhlenberg, 17; Bucknell, O.Norwich, 28; St. Lawrence, 6. Rochester, 30: Hamilton, 0. Minnesota, 6i; Iowa, 0. Michigan Aggies, 30; North Dakota Aggies, O. Tufts, 12; Indiana 10. Vanderbilt, 27; "Virginia, 6 EASY FOR INDIAN CUBS CARLIST,H. Pa.. Oct. 28 SrKoial. The Carlisle Iudian Reserves overwhelmed the Sliiuuensburi: State Normal foothull team here this afternoon bv a score of 32-0. Forward rasses were successful for Carlisle and not so for ihipi)ensburz. , The same was cleanly plav-p(l and wiis featured by the few end runs by the aborigines and forward passes. Wilbur to Leon Miller. ShipuensburK's defense was stroiie at times. Shiunensburic Positions Shearer Left end .. Myers Left tackle Witlierow Left guard Baldwin Centre ... Gohericb, Right guard Gilbert Right tackle Hubley Right end CockUn Quarter-back MERELY A If FOR HET01 After Lebanon Valley Had Scored After Kick-off, Eas-ton Lads Came Through Special to The Inquirer. - EASTON, Pa.. Oct. 28. Lafavette came into her own this . afternoon and was the victor for the first time this season, at the expense of Lebanon Valley and by the score of 27 to 14. The victory was doubly sweet because of the fact that just one week ago Lebanon Val ley held Lehigh to a 6-6 tie. Ihe Lalayette team played better ball by far than they have at any time this season. Weldon was the star ot tne Lafavette team, hut Cantain Taylor. Dia mond and Gulickf were so near to his cali bre that there waa scarcely any distinction. The came started with a score for Lebanon. Captain Taylor fumbled a punt on the twenty-yard line and Lebanon recovered. Before Lafayette could recover, the Valley team had rushed the ball over for a touchdown. It was this misfortune at the outset that inspired Lafayette. I hey played from that point in a wav that nuts the result . or the game on Franklin Field next Saturday ij question. It waa in the second half that1 the new Rnirit. maleralized into counts. Two for ward passes, both thrown by .Weldon and ' , , i rr. l t .1 .1 1 one caugnt Dy x ayior ana tne otner Dy Pardee, paved the way for the touchdown that tied the score. It was finally made up by Weldon- Lafayette leaped into the lead a lew minutes later wnen Taylor caught a forward pass standing bevond the marein of the playing field. In the final period Lafayette scored twice again. ' ihe first one demonstrated tne ability of the Lafayette's hammering attack and the second her ability with the forward pass. Taylor went over for the first of these counts and the last was made by Ellis, the Philadelphia High School boy who stood beyond the goal line and received a long pass. Lebanon Valley.- Positions. Laraverte Morrison ..Left end ....... Atticks J-mx tacKie rehnff ..Left guard Wenrich Centre Tl..ot-nltAr .-Riffht o-nHrrt ...... Lcomis Riant tackle Lehman Adamg uignt ana .... vvoounm KUID Ouarter-bacli Taylor Goff Left half-back Diamond Keating Right half-back Hills Traitor Full-back WMdon Touchdowns Rinio. 2: Weldon. Taylor. Ellis. 2 Goals from touchdowns Walter. Keating. Weldon 2. Substitutions Lafayette. Pardee for Thaxter. Bell for Gano. Thaxter for Pardee "Gano for Bell. McDonald for Thaxter. Ritter for Gviliok. Seelcy for Weldon: Lebanon Valley WinnshiPk for Loouiis. Jaeger for Walter Stahl for Buck waiter. Snavely for Goff. T Runo for Yeager. Lucre for P-ehufT. Ref- pree Dr. Harrv Smith, of Bucknell. Ctnnire C - B Price, of Swarthmore. Linesman B. M. Furry, of Lafavette. Time of periods Fifteen minutes. Washington Lads Sweep Rivals Off Field by Piling Up 80 to 0 Score thaxter . . . ; . ano . .. Gulick . Gellatty Ernst Special to The Inquirer. j a gCCKJ showing in the games to come ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 28. In the ! aprainst Cornell and Penn ranrt evn ;n r,ama on .rvr. Var- VI 1 -1 f M ' chiean . Positions. in years, Michigan conquered the Or- j yu-;u;;u ange today by the close score of 14 j Iem i' to 13. , iu-w- Zeiger, who substituted for Sparks in ! ivach. '.'.'.'.'.'. the second quarter, was the star on j mTuUwYscu' ' the offensive for Michigan this lad car-! icant.i lying the ball for both oi the Wolver-iiit'n. ine touchdowns. Maulbetsch claved a . 'si-re by. tiuarters wonderful defensive game, beating the ! svrnctwe ends down on punts throughout a large U "own;-Kat:tei courier, j- i. pait ot the game and continually spilling ; .-,as Meehaii. -J. Substitutions Michigan. .ueenan in his tracks, whne Kehor Zeiccr tor sharks. Pnyd for Ura-ey. marred in the line. Svracnse. . ...Left end Uutzsin ..Lett tackle tout) ..Legt guard .. (Cat. White t'entre Fidmorw Right guard Trigg .Kicht tackle Segol ..K glit end Ihimoe . ...OuarTtr Meehan ...Left half . . .- M. lirowii . .Right half . 1- uli-uui'k , William Kafter 0 0 0 1414 3 lu (i i 1 Goals from Martins fur Peach; Goorisell for Rehor. Svraruse. 7V1. I !...... .. .- Tl-:n;.. . t- -...1.4 Tv..n...A tj.. OVraCUSe tOOk a ld-DOint lead m the ! it, ..s Hi.Mcnu.ss T.ehiirh: lla-.lkov. Vale. Field first half, six noints resulting from ilrnn i inclct Lvnoh. Brown. Linesman Haines, of Left naif-back Right half-back , . . Full-back Carlisle Res. Edmund . . . Yellow head Knox Holstein G'Klfrey . .. Washington Harrison .... E. Miller (Caotnini '. . Wilbur L. Miller Smith Bolan .... Charles ... Warren . . . (Cantainl Touchdowns Wilbnr. 2: L. Miller. Norton. Goals from touchdowns Wilbur. Walker. Pubs Indians: Haw for Yellowhead. Spears for Knox. L. Miller for Harrison. Walker for L. Miller. Norton for Smith. Shinpensbure: Kegereis for Witherow. Charlton for Goberich. Welch for Hubley. King for Bolan. Goberich for Warren. Referee Professor Sbadinger. Dickinson, tm- rr,, e ' j. -i i pire hiiu nett'i uuesujau jicrnu, .uniie. note The margin of victory was wide enough. io. 8. 10. 8. DEFEAT FOR INDIANS Redskins Lose to Susquehanna by Score of 12 to 0 . SELTN'S GROVE, Pa.. Oct. 28 (Special). ruriisle Indians lost their first came of the sea son today, when Susquehanna defeated then here on Warner Field by score of 12 to 0. Far-'l rel's 20-vard plnnee through the Indian centre for a touchdown and Murphy's 40-yard forward pass to Doughty were features of the contest. Susquehanna lost much ground through rageed tackline, but the only t'me the Redskins were dangerous was when they were held for downs on the 10-yard line. Sweelev. Kirk. Frrell, Peters and Marta featured the game by rippiiu through the opposing line time after time for big gains. Captain May, Jut the yisitors. did some clever line plunging. Farrell and Kirk were hurt early in the game and finished the fray only nnder great handicaps, while Peters was taken out with a sprained nkle after he had registered a clean-cut touchdown. Dnnmire, Callahan. Horton and Harkens did clever work. Susauehanna did not find it necessary to open tip to full strength and nonrf of the plays used in the Bucknell game or to be used In the following games were pulled off. Indians. Positions. Susquehanna. Tibbetts Left end ........ Murphy Warston Left tackle Harkens Tetkitt Left guard Horton Eshlman Centre . . Cassler (Capt.l Walker Fight guard ...... Harman Flinehem Right tackle Farrell Noti Right end Doughty Miles Quarter-back Peters Leroy Right half-back Sweelev Mars (Capt.) Left half-back Kirk Herman Full-back Marts Touchdowns Peters, Farrell. Substitutions Callahan for Doughty. Dunmlre for Farrell. Clark for Harman, Wetstone for Kirk, Riden for Peters. Farrell for Dunmire. Referee Moorhead, State. Empire Dr. Deltrlch, U. of P. Head linesman Aikens, Yale. Special to The Inquirer. WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. 28.-With an impregnable defense and a trip hammer attack Georgetown swept the Albright eleven off its feet here this afternoon. When the final whistle blew the home clan were on the long end of an isO to O count. From beginning to end it was but a romp for Georgetown. She toyed with tne Jr'ennsylvanians aa ft cat would a mouse. Only the substitution of second string men at intervals prevented the score from reaching more than the 1(X) mark. It took Georgetown iust two minutes to register its first taliy. Thirty-eight points were garnered in tne nrsc perioc, then came the substitution that weaken ed the home folk's attack. But the de- fBcu WAa fttrnnfr at. nil timfS) On t V once did Albright have the ball in the Blue and Gray territory: once on a fum ble and on another occasion through the successful execution ot the torwarci pass. Georeetown varied its attack. Ihe Al bright ends were helpless before the on rush ot the Ulue and tiray lnterterenee Her line couldn't withstand the deadly pounding of the ' backs and at tunes Georgetown forward passed her opponents to their deaths. Gilroy, one of the most brilliant backs in the game, was the thorn that hurt Albright. He scored six touchdowns, two after runs of more than sixty yards. He kicked eleven goals after touchdowns or all that he attempted. Albright was very weak at all angles of play. She used the forward pass .repeatedly in the bopes of scoring on bei rival, but to no avail. The receiver, in the majority of casea was always well covered. ' Curry and Goldhammer were the stars for Albright. Georgetown. Positions. Cusaek 7-ft end .., McCarthy Left tackle . Showlter. Lett guard ... Anderson... Centre ... Green Right guard . O'Connor Right tackle . Whelan Right end ... Maloner Ouarter-back . Gilroy Left balf-back . McQuade Right balf-back Wall Full-back - Kut-.cl nt Irnu Gertrt-etOWn. TeiffhtV for J. Sullivan for Gilrov. Ward for Green Zugar for O'Connor. Seucher. for Sbowalter. O Korle for McOuude, Gorman for Susack. Burland for Anderson. H. Sullivan for Maloney. Gorman for McCarthy. Smeak for Zuiear. L. Green for Whelan. Smeak for O'Connor. O'Brien tor Green. Ahern for Smeak. Supple for Gilroy: Albright. Hoch for Oj dinger. Smith for C. Hoffman. Schneider for Krum. sherry for Shambeugh. Touchdowns Gilroy. 6: Wall. 2; McOuade. 2: Whelan. Goals from touchdowns Oilrov. 11. Goals from held Maloney. Time of periods 12 and 15 minutes. . Referee Mr, Dnean. Gonzaga. Umpire McGulre Head linesman Thomas. Lafaette. Albright. , Rvans . ShambaiiEU J. Trantman .... Gember , Krum . . . . Sheaffer I. Trantman C. Hoffman Goldhammer R. Hoffman t nrry Wall. Harvard. kicks by Rafter, and a touchdown and a goal accounting for the other points. All ot Michigan s scores were made in the fourth quarter, the last touchdown being made" within the final few minutes ot play. Both of Meehan's drop kicks were made from the 20-yard fine. - On the first attempt the ball sailed over . the goal posts, but Syracuse was penalized ior off side and the ball went back. The Syracuse quarter-back immediately duplicated his drop kicking feat and the Orange took courage with three points margin. Meehan again drop-kicked in the second quarter, grabbing the leather after it had been passed over his head and booting it over the goal posts. Syracuse made her only touchdown b-means of a forward, pass from Meehan to Rafter from the 42-yard line. Rafter caught the ball on the run and dodged several Wolverine tacklers, carrying the leather over the goal line. Michigan fought hard during the remainder of the first half, getting the ball right down to the Orange 5-yard line. A forward pass from Zeiger grounded behind the goal line, and the ball went to Syracuse on her 20-yard line. Michigan was backed down within her own 5-yard line twice during the third quarter, but Jlaurie 1unne punted safely out of , danger each time, and Hollenback's men couldn't get within scoring distance. Meehan tried no ' less than four drop kicks at different times, but his attempts went wild, and 'Syracuse failed to put over another score. Michigan broke loose in the fourth quarter and a rapid succession of open game tactics put the Orange on its guard. Smith threw a forward pass 42 . yard? to Peach, who mUde brilliant running catch, placing; the ball on the Syracuse 45-yard line. Smith again passed, this time Maulbetsch carrying the ball to the Orange 26-yard strip. Zeiger dodged around left end for five yards, and Syracuse was penalized for holding, giving Michigan the ball on the Orange (i-yard bne. Rehor went back on a place kick formation with Zeiger holding the ball, but the play was a fake and Zeiger picked up the leather, fighting through the left side of the Syracuse line for a touchdown. Dunne intercepted a forward pass from Meehan in the next few minutes of play, planting the ball on the Syracuse 46-yard ' line. Smith immediately threw ?. foiward pass to Dunne, who made a splendid running catch on- the Orange 20-yard line. Syracuse was penalized to her own 6-yard line for holding. Maulbetsch made two yards and Zeiger followed with a plunge through "Bab's"' White for a touchdown. Maulbetsch took his time on the attempt for goal, realizing that the game depended upon his kick, and the ball went squarely over the crossbar. Michigan's play during the early stages of the game was' not up to that displayed so far this season, but after the Wolverine became aroused in the last quarter, the Orange looked helpless befon the splendid passes executed by tlu Maize and Blue. Yost figures that Syracuse is as difficult a team as his eleven will stack up against this season, and Michigan is 'confident tonight' of making iaU.l Time of.-miarters lo minutes. COATESVILLB HIGH IN TIE GAME. COATESVILI.B. Pa.. Oct. 2S (Special!. Coat'svilie held PliocnixviUe Hieh School to a tie here this afternoon, neither team scoring. (oatcsrille. Positions. Fhoenixville. Gilbert Left end Firxell Kss-rluirn Left tackle Friday it'neback Left guard Mcl'afiery ;les (Spackmani. .Centre. '. . Shaffer Say lor Right guard Webh Petrosky Right' tackle Geiser Rassi tt Right end '. . McKeone Banghman Ouaitcr-baek Gansii Eaclius Itisiht half-back . Wllscn Johnston FnU-bH'-k Miller Referee-rrHeck: of Dickinson College. CmpIre Kvrich. of Phoenixville. Head linesman Pratt, of Ccatesville. "Goodnight Corns! 'We Use 'Gets-It!"-'. 3 Drops in 2 Seconds. " That's AIL "GETS-IT" Does the Rest. Never Fails. CONWAY HALL WINS . Outclasses Millersville in Fast Game by 27 to 0 CARLISLE. Pa., Oct. 28 (Speciall. Conway Hall's f0ot!ll eleven triumphed today over be Millersville State Normal School team. 27-0. Conway made -6 in the first Quarter. 7 in the second, and 14 in the fourth. Conway had the ball in the victor's territory the entire mme. Millersville was at no time danrerous. although n the first period made numerous Kaius through the local's line. Mullen, a new Conway player, was substituted for Rov at full-back, and no gains were made for the remainder of the game. Conway exhibited a varied attack on Biddle Field today, but her ends failed to successfully catch many forward passes which were thrown to them. In the last half minute of play. Gdanlc threw to McMullIn, who received it behind the oal line. For Conway, Captain Rutstein. Condon. RoBooe, Mullen. idanic and McCullen starred, while for the visitors Haley. Porter and O. Yonne featured. Conway Hall. Positions. Condon Left end ... Zick..: Left tackle . Woodward Left guard ... Balbach Centre .... Rachman Right guard .. Roscoe Right tackle . . Brown Right end ... Rutstein (Capt.). Quarter-back Gdanlc Left half-back McMullen Right half-back Roy Full-back Touchdowns Condon. 2; from touchdowns Condon "Really. I never could see how some few people use the most difficult and painful way they can find Jo get rid of corns. They'll wrap their toes up with bandages Into a package that fills their-shoes full of feet and makes corns so painful they've got to walk s.idew8r and Malta !l ff wtv J)W: A IL- 4 wrinkle up their faces. Orthey use salves that eat right into the toe and make it raw and pore, or they'll use plasters that make the corns bulge, or pick and couge at their corns and make the toes bleed. Funny, Isn't It? "GETS-IT" is the simple, modern wonder for corns. Just put 3 drops on. It dries instantly. So pain, fuss or trouble. The com. callus or -wart loosrens and comes off. Millions use nothing else." "iETS-lT"' is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by E. Lawrence & Co., Chioaso. I1L SAY, "BILLY." YOU ARE ALL RIGHT "You can certainly mak clothes that fit perfectly.'' That s what an old customer cairi this week. Let's chow 4 pnn mir Fall and Winter stock V of woolens. Suits or Over- flTYoJ". ..$14.80 BILLY MO RAN 1103 Arch St. j LjF' rT '';S pp" Vy Li3 u u Millersville. , .Longenecker .... Haley Hanks ,...t. Younit , .. . . Racastew . . . .Hanawalt Humor Dlvelv (Capt.) Miller R. Young Porter McMnllin. 2. Goals Lipps. 1. Substi tutions: For Conway Iinpes for Woodwards. Bachman for Balbach. Gdanic; Moll en for Roy. Referee Palm. Iickinson. Umpire Yeaaer. Carlisle. Head linesman Pudertxiugh. Pittsburgh. Time Four 10-juiuute quarters. CAM BE CUR Free Proof To J. C. Htrtidl, R. f. DRueatsT All I want is your r tr.a and address so I can send yon a free trial treatment. I want you just to try thU treatment that's all Just try iu l hat 8 my only argument. , , I've been in the drug business in Fort Wayne for 20 years, nearly everyone know me and knows about my successful treatment. Over four thousand people have, according to their own statements, been cured by this treatment .since I first made this offer public. j . . . , . If you have Eciema, Itch, Salt Rheum, Tetter never mind, how bad my treat ment has cured tne worst cases i ever who mc a. vnai.vo j violin I war Send me your name and address on the coupon below and get the trial treatment nt to send you FREE. The wonders ai-oonip!ihed la your own case will he r---r. '"CUT AND MAIL TO DAY J. C. HUTZELL, Druggist, 2204 West Main St., Fort Wayne. Ind. Please send without cost or obligation to me your Free Proof Treatment. Name- . Ace... Post office rState.. Street and No..

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